The Lemonade War (The Lemonade War Series #1) (Hardcover)
HMH Books for Young Readers, 9780618750436, 192pp.
Publication Date: April 23, 2007
Other Editions of This Title:
Paperback, Spanish (3/4/2014)
Hardcover, Spanish (3/4/2014)
MP3 CD (10/8/2019)
Paperback, Chinese (5/6/2014)
For a full hour, he poured lemonade. The world is a thirsty place, he thought as he nearly emptied his fourth pitcher of the day. And I am the Lemonade King.
Fourth-grader Evan Treski is people-smart. He’s good at talking with people, even grownups. His younger sister, Jessie, on the other hand, is math-smart, but not especially good with people. So when the siblings’ lemonade stand war begins, there really is no telling who will win—or even if their fight will ever end. Brimming with savvy marketing tips for making money at any business, definitions of business terms, charts, diagrams, and even math problems, this fresh, funny, emotionally charged novel subtly explores how arguments can escalate beyond anyone’s intent.
Awards: 2009 Rhode Island Children's Book Award, 2007 New York Public Library 100 Titles for Reading and Sharing, North Carolina Children’s Book Award 2011, 2011 Nutmeg Award (Connecticut)
Check out www.lemonadewar.com for more information on The Lemonade War Series, including sequels The Lemonade Crime, The Bell Bandit, and The Candy Smash.
About the Author
Jacqueline Davies is the talented writer of several novels and picture books, including The Lemonade War series and The Boy Who Drew Birds. Ms. Davies lives in Needham, Massachusetts, with her family.
Praise For The Lemonade War (The Lemonade War Series #1)…
"The basics of economics take backseat to Evan and Jessie's realizations about themselves and their relationship. Davis . . . does a good job of showing the siblings' strengths, flaws, and points of view in this engaging chapter book." —Booklist, ALA
"A clever blend of humor, math fun and savvy marketing tips, it subtly explores how arguments can escalate." —New York Post
"[A] straightforward plot...teaches an important lesson on sibling relationships." —The Washington Times
"[T]his compelling tale about growing up and getting along is appealing and engaging." —Book Links, ALA